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PARIS.—The Committee of Jewish Delegations will have a general meeting
in this city on January 6th. A large number of members of the Greater Execu-
tive are expected to be present.
DANZIG—The Polish Poalei-Zion Council has just concluded a conference
which lasted three slays. Twenty-five delegates were in attendance. The Council
unanimously decided to join the Federation of the Left Poalei-Zion.
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WARSAW.—Jewish deputies in the Polish Seim today called upon the gov-
ernment to intern General Balakhowitch and his staff, in view of the pogroms
committed by his forces in Polish territory."
NEW YORK.—Nathan Schoenfeld, treasurer of the Israel-Zion Hospital.
announced yesterday that in the drive for one million dollars which was being
made $250,000 have already been pledged. The money is being subscribed by
residents of South Brooklyn.
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LONDON.—Reports received here from Warsaw say that there is serious
talk of Prince Lubomirski, at present Poland's representative in Washington,
being transferred to Bucharest Rumania. His successor in America has not
A congratulatory slimier to Nathan Strauss, Jr., State Senator-elect from
the Fifteenth Senatorial District, was given at the I lotel Majestic by the Knicker-
bocker Civic League. Controller Charles L. Craig, Mrs. Simon Baruch, James
Hagen and Assemblyman Martin McCue w i re among the speakers.
NEW YORK.—The Jewish Sabbath Alliance of America has made announce-
ment that it is commencing a campaign to offset the attempts of the Lord's Day
Alliance to force Jews as well as others to observe Sunday. The Jewish Sab-
bath Alliance will be but one of a host of large organizations of all denomina-
tions which propose to fight all efforts of those instituting the Blue Law campaign.
M. Glotz, professor of Greek History at the University of Paris, has been
elected to fill a vacancy in the Academie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres. The
election of Prof. Glotz, who is the author of numerous works on Greek law
and the economic history of Greece, raises to twelve the number of Jews in one
or the other of the Academies.
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DANZIG.—Plans have been completed by the representatives of the !feigns
Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society of America for the establishment of a
large terminal hotel for the accommodation of passing emigrants on their way
to America. This will greatly alleviate the hardships of the would-lie Americans
who pass through this city.
LONDON.—The "Tribuna," a Yiddish publication which appeared during
the war in Copenhagen, will make its reappearance her as a hi-monthly tinder
the editorship of Vladimir Jabotinsky and Meir Grossman. The first number
which will make its appearance on December 15th, will contain the platform of
the recently formed "Octavist" group.
LONDON.—The Jerusalem correspondent of the "Daily Chronicle" reports
that the Suez Company and the Palestine Administration are at odds. It is the
company's insistent desire to remove the railroad bridge crossing the Suez Canal
and the Palestine Administration has expressed itself as emphatically opposed
to such action.
VIENNA.—Anti-Semitism among the people of Lithuania is steadily on the
increase, according to a report received her from Riga. The report gives as one
of the main causes of this, the fact that the Lithuanian government is showing
such distinct friendship towards the Jews. Some little while hack, the report
adds, a pogrom in Kovno was only naarrou I:: averted.
LONDON.—According to a report appearing in the "Manchester Guarshan,"
the Manchester brand of the League of Nations Union in England has published
an appeal in which it is staled that the League is a Christian idea and that
Christians should therefore join in its support. The Manchester Kehillan has
publicly complained of this slight to the Jews by English advocates of the League.
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PARIS.—Denying the accusations made in parts of the local press that
Jewish refugees introduced some diseases into the country, Dr. Roux, director
of the Pasteur Institute and a member of the local Epidemic Committee, stated
that the rats alone are responsible for all forms of disease at present prevalent
in the country. Dr. Rousccslhaim
cosal that the rats were imported into the country
together with loads of English
NEW YORK.—Rabbis throughout the country as well as in Canada made
a special appeal during the week of Chanukah in behalf of European pogrom
sufferers, at the initiation of the Central Relief Committee of Jewish War Suf-
ferers. The committee has submitted to all rabbis and congregations in the
United States and' Canada material recently gathered which shows the terrible
distress still prevailing in Europe where the Jews are nosy worse off than they
were during any period of the war.
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NEW YORK.—The Jewish hospital, planned as a memorial to American
Jews vim fell in the late war, will be dedicated at an early date and the com-
mittee has issued an early appeal to suscribers not to delay in remitting their
contributions. The hospital will be located at Washington Heights, overlooking
Riverside Drive, and will cost half a million dollars. The institution will be
non-sectarian and the surgery will be at • the disposal of all registered physicians.
VIENNA.—Miss Anita Muller, the noted Jewish relief worker, has made
public an appeal especially directed to American Jews in behalf of the Jewish
children in Austria. Miss Muller particularly draws attention to the orphans,
of whom there are a great number and nearly all of them are in most destitute
circumstances. Miss Muller suggests adoption as the best method of saving these
LONDON—The Arab press has inaugurated a fresh campaign against the
Zionists, according to a dispatch from Jaffa. The "Beth-01-Isfakaes" reports that
numerous protests have been sent by Arabs to the League of Nations against
the establishment of a Jewish Palestine. According to a report from Beirut, an
Arab organization has been founded there named the Democratic Union, which
advocates the separation of religion from the state.
NEW YORK.—At the apartment of Misha Elman, Samuel Rzezewski, the
little chess genius, met II. Shapiro, the New York college chess champion. Ac-
cording to statements and reports by various experts who witnessed the game, it
was one of the most brilliant played by the youngster in this country and assured
his opponent's defeat from the very beginning. Among those who watched the
game were Fannie Hurst, Jay Kaufman, Toscha Zeidel and Mischa Liman.
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NEW YORK.—Mrs. Bessie Goodman, a middle-aged woman of Morris-
town, N. J., yesterday appeared in the west side court charged with having given
a New York conductor a good heating. Mrs. Gotxlman related that an old and
feeble Jew got on the tar and because of his slow movement, the conductor
pulled him unceremoniously, remarking: "Get up, you Sheeny." When she de-
manded an explanation from the conductor, he was quite rude to her, whereupon
she demonstrated the fact that on occasion a woman can well take care of her-
self. in discharging Mrs. Goodman, the magistrate complimented her and sug-
gested that she should complain to the car company and the man would no doubt
LONDON.—Answering to a question by Sir Harry Brittin, as to why the
British forces in
Palestine were not withdrawn and a great saving effected, Pre-
mier Lloyd George stated that the matter involved important
issues and that he
was, therefore, not prepared to discuss it at the present moment.
the course of the day's debate in the !louse of Commons, War Minister
Churchill stated that according to a decision arrived at in Cairo on October 26th
last, the railroad bridge across the Suez Canal would be removed and passenger
traffic there would be effected on ferries from the first of January nest. The
Palestine administration is opposed to this move because it is calculated to hurt
its commercial interests.
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NEW PORK.—Physicians and others who served at the base hospitals
Camp Upton have formed an organization known as the Base Hospitalities
of Camp Upton, of which Dr. Howard Fox of this city, is chairman. The other
members are Dr. Al laason, and Charles Winters, vice-chairman; Dr. Herman
Kornbluh, Dr. David Coyne, Jack Hirsch, Samuel Weinzimmer, I. M. Hirsch,
Harry Akst. Jack Zengler, Dave Kahn, Milton Nlochenberg and Samuel Hornstein.
Veterans eligible to join the organization are requested to communicate with Dr.
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NEW YORK.—Dr. Oswald Schlockow, for many years the popular Princi-
pal of Public School No. 109, which is in the heart of Brownsville and later on,
one of the executives connected with the Gary Plan, has been elected President
of the Hebrew Educational Society in Brooklyn. Dr. Schlockow has for many
years taken a keen interest in the work of the Society and by accepting the
office of head, now assures that institution with a career of greater accomplish-
ment than that which it has to its past credit.
NEW YORK.—According to a Geneva dispatch appearing in a recent issue
of the "New York Times," Lucien Wolf representing Anglo-Jewry, Nahum
Sokolow president of the Committee of Jewish Delegations at Paris ,and Professor
Sylvan] Levi and N. Bigar who represent the "Alliance Israelit," will unite in
a common effort to place before the League Conference the claims of the Jews
in the various East-European countries.
WARSAW.—‘'ice-Premier Ignace Deszynski has personally invited all the
Jewish deputies and the leaders of the various Jewish parties to attend the con-
ference which miens tomorrow between Jewish and Polish representatives for
the purpose of improving the relations between the tsso communities.
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NEW YORK.—According to a Boston dispatch appearing in today's press,
Joseph N. Herman, head of the Joseph N. Herman Shoe Company, died yester-
day at Atlantic City. During the war, Mr. Herman specialized in the manufac-
ture of shoes for the United States army and navy.
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